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tv   The Papers  BBC News  March 6, 2017 10:40pm-11:01pm GMT

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hello and welcome to our look ahead to what the papers will be bringing us tomorrow. with me will be the former labour party adviser and comedian, ayesha hazarika and the conservative commentator, tim montgomerie. the i says national insurance rates could increase for self—employed people as the chancellor phillip hammond seeks to raise up to three billion pounds to fund social care. the financial times leads with comments from peugeot's chief executive, who said a ‘hard brexit‘ that incurs import tariffs could be a ‘nice opportunity‘ for the company to develop their suppliers in the uk. scientists could be able to develop a single pill to help regulate blood pressure, the express says, after their research showed a link between the brain and hypertension. theresa may announces new grammar school plans in the telegraph, that will help to end what she claims is the ‘brutal and unacceptable‘ truth of selection by income.
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the guardian has the same story. the paper says some free schools could t paper says some free schools could opt to select pupils based on academic merit. the daily mail says there will also be funding to help some children from low income families to travel to selected schools. the row between president trump and the former fbi director james comey, who is still the fbi director, by the way, over wiretapping allegations, is the front page story in the times. and the daily star reports that three televised jabbing slick football will soon disappear as beauty sports centre 1.2 billion deal to screen all matches. champions league football has disappeared from manchester united. that was cruel. you will be back. the express, may warns lord not to
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wreck eu deal. she turned up last week, was at last week for the week before? to make sure that understood. she sat there in the majestic glory, casting an eye over them. this looks like a pre—emptive strike against the lords who might well give another defeat and they are trying to send a message saying do not mess with us because this could mess up the deal. i think that isa could mess up the deal. i think that is a bit outlandish. the idea that giving more scrutiny, that parliamentarians would want to vote for a bad dealfor the eu, i think that posturing is a bit much. even people who are very strongly remain would not want to go against the
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best interests of the country and i think most people have accepted brexit is happening. it is more complicated, because if there is a mechanism whereby the deal can be rejected, then theresa may is saying that gives europe and incentive not to give britain a good deal because if they give britain a bad thing it is more likely to be rejected and so they have the incentive to cooperate in the negotiations. that is why and the idea that the liberal democrats are proposing of a second referendum actually undermines, potentially fatally, the negotiating position. what happened on the article 50 vote, how many people went against it? a very small number. the truth is, most parliamentarians, even though the might not personally be co mforta ble though the might not personally be comfortable with it, they are democrats and that food should they would not go against it. apart from the democrats. —— liberal democrats.
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they are quite small. nobody really knows how the negotiations are going to shake down and everybody is doing a lot of speculation, if we do this and that they were sent a bad signal and that they were sent a bad signal and they will use that against us. the will use lots of things against us. the will use lots of things against us. that is the cut and thrust of negotiating. let's move on. if you should achieve different kerchief pledges to deepen uk presence. pearce is the french company. they have taken over. there is the fear that they might decide to cost cup and, asa that they might decide to cost cup and, as a result, some britishjobs will go. the suggestion is a hard brexit might make things more interesting. you should clearly and kicking quite a bit of public relations hearing. there is a big worry at the top of government about the car industry after brexit. we have had apple, facebook, the
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technology firms, investing and that is an industry we can be confident has a good future whatever negotiations have transpired. the supply chain for the car industry is spread over several countries and people are worried it could disrupt the supply chain is a brexit negotiations are doing well. peugeot are saying they are committed to britain. because they are committed to britain, they will invest in the component chain in our country. even after a ha rd component chain in our country. even after a hard brexit. peugeot even if they played however, they could get if few sweeteners. nissan did. that is what they are hoping for. people are optimistic, but that is concerned about what happen after 2021 when they decide about where
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the new generation of cards will be manufactured. also, ithink the new generation of cards will be manufactured. also, i think what tim said is right about the car manufacturing industry, because these companies like facebook, the big trendy tech companies, they don‘t like they are comfortable here, but there is a political message the government will want to get out these blue—collarjobs, the manufacturing jobs they are saying we will try to be a country that build things again, it is perverted back control. it will a shiver across the country if it looks like some of these manufacturing jobs are at risk. they will do everything they can to show that is not the case. our tax system, labour laws, the skills of a lot of our workforce , the skills of a lot of our workforce, in the released in particular, they have been making ca rs particular, they have been making cars to a high standard for a long time and any fractures are comfortable with the expertise of the british labour market.
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uncertainty is happening because of brexit but sometimes undersell ourselves as a nation and some of the qualities that we do have. you also have elections in germany and france and you will have trade union leaders and others in industry in those countries lobbying prospective candidates to say peugeot, do you know? the pressure will be there. mr trump, you cannot get through the papers without talking about him. his new travel order bans citizens from six muslim nations, iraq has been taken off the list. the suggestion is, from the administration, that they will get this through the courts. it is difficult to see what has changed. they have taken iraq of the list. interestingly, saudi arabia is still not on the list and that is a huge
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generator of terrorism and they have said they will be more security for people who have visas and green cards and they will give people ten days to start preparing for it. i can see this being accepted without any pushback. i think they will face the samejudicial any pushback. i think they will face the same judicial resistance to gain and the same civil disobedience as well. i think this will be muslim and mark two. the problem is that he has is that he said on the campaign trail, barn and some have suggested muslim kim stood before the word ban we re muslim kim stood before the word ban were in the same sentence. those two words were there. he simply cannot say i am going to make the vetting of maastricht. you cannot simply say i will make it tougher for these people, he has to have the word ban in there. he has painted himself into a corner. he will insist, because he needs to get this through
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the courts, but it is not a muslim band, radio giuliani said to him that donald trump wants is a muslim band so how does he make it legal? the courts are not stupid. they will note that evidence and they might well strike it down. there will also be an awareness, as much as some of us worry be an awareness, as much as some of us worry about what this means for relations between west and the muslim world, this is a popular policy amongst the people who voted for trump. this is exactly the kind of policy that they wanted when they put in the white house. regardless of the fact that the flak he will get from governments around the world, he is committed to this. there is a suggestion that his popularity has come up amongst republicans as a result of this. could this be different this front page of the times. trump hits out fbi. yes, the party faithful will
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love him bashing president obama but said the president and the fbi acted illegally, that is a whole different kettle of fish, isn‘t it? illegally, that is a whole different kettle of fish, isn't it? i am more interested in how barack obama looks like he walked out of the net in 705. like he walked out of the net in 70s. he looks like he is in a 70s cop show. it is amazing. that is what happens when you have to worry about is what shade of leather jacket you are going to wear, rather than what to do about kim jong un. jacket you are going to wear, rather than what to do about kim jong unlj was in america last year for the times and the number of times trump said something controversial under the bus is it, you cannot accuse john mcginn of being a failure because he was a prisoner of war. when he mocked the disabled reporter. my mum would send me to bed without such a thing without
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key. making up a claim that obama wiretapped does seem like a step too far, but as president... he is saying that the fbi is lying and you have the head of the fbi, james connolly, sent this did not happen. he is basically saying trump made it up. i think the cost to trump of this is that there will be a moment of national emergency when he will lead people to rally around him and trust in to make a difficult decision and people would give him the benefit of the doubt for i don't think it will hurt politically amongst his supporters because they acce pt amongst his supporters because they accept that most politicians i exaggerate. theyjust think trump does it in a more celebrity way. they give him the benefit of the doubt on the politics of it.|j they give him the benefit of the doubt on the politics of it. i will never forget the bush administration official in 2000 for telling a bunch official in 2000 for telling a bunch of us journalists that the problem
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with the journalist is he exist in a fa ct with the journalist is he exist in a fact —based universe. we make our own facts. i didn‘t really understand what they were saying. i do understand that now. this is the incarnate of all of this. come on, this is the president now. he has not changed from the street fighter on the campaign trail to the fact that he is now president of the united states and that is something that his fans will like. one gets the impression he is doubling down on shooting from the hip, sent by the likes. he has advisers who go out and say we are briefing, not wrong facts, alternative facts. that is the world we live in. with hillary clinton, the through and through mud at the fact she was a terrific criminal, you are going to jailand it terrific criminal, you are going to jail and it stuck. i think, terrific criminal, you are going to jail and it stuck. ithink, as terrific criminal, you are going to jail and it stuck. i think, as much as we think the obama thing is
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crazy, i think they will double down on this as a strategy and they will wa nt to on this as a strategy and they will want to tarnish his name. they will have two because he said obama bugged my place. the budget tax rise. only a couple of days before the red box is opened. the big story in the budget is going to be social ca re in the budget is going to be social care and how we try to blog plug the 93p- care and how we try to blog plug the gap. it looks like hammond is planning a tax rise on the self—employed and it looks like it will be difficult for him to push politically. i have already seen stuff in the sun about how he is targeting the white van man, the honest person with the small business, why is he not gone after the fat cats? he will have to be careful because it could be a bit, remember the past the tax? it went badly wrong. i think this could give them problems. we are running out of
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time. onto the telegraph. don of grammar schools, paperback. we were talking about this before. i thought theresa may had concluded on this. it was a big part of her early term as prime minister and it wasn't received especially well by a lot of conservative mps and there were worries about whether she could get it through parliament and that she was backpedalling, but the suggestion in the papers is not at all, some serious money will be put into free schools from independent schools that parents and others can set up, but these would be allowed to become selective and therefore grammar schools. she is gone ahead. also in the telegraph, hague urges early election. this is fascinating. we have been speculative about whether this would happen. there is an irresistible urge for theresa may to call an early election, especially because her majesty‘s
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opposition is having a slight moment. it is opposing its self at the moment. hagueis hague is urging this, but i think theresa may is a woman famed for her caution and i think she will not wa nt to caution and i think she will not want to get trapped in the gordon brown thing where you get hair is running about an early election and it kills you. i would personally have an early election because wipe—out when you have jeremy corbyn as leader of the opposition? the difference is if the lords or someone difference is if the lords or someone like something that matters, if she has a pretext, she will go for it, but she doesn't want is to have left the door open to it and people are just speculating about when it will be. once the
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speculative starts it is uncontrollable. finally, the daily star, 1.2 billion pound snatch of the day. bt paid £1.2 billion the screen the champions league games. terrestrial tv viewers cannot get it. it is a shame. what beauty are doing is they are copying sky. this quy: doing is they are copying sky. this guy, nobody knew how they would work but the exhibited. it was live foot ball but the exhibited. it was live football on skype that made the satellite channel survive. bt, they are fighting for their survival as well and they are using the champions league is this vision. well and they are using the champions league is this visionlj don‘t care. i only care that bt was investing in interesting content and
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it has pulled all of that to buy football. ok. good to have you in. thank you forjoining us. you can see all the front pages on line on the bbc news website. it is therefore you seven days a week. they called at the head. widespread ground frost by money but it is looking quite looking into tuesday. monday was far from quiet across western parts of fronts. to the south of this area of low pressure with the wind gust hit 120 mph. that area of the pressure continues to pull away from the uk. we dodged that one. it is producing the wet and windy weather into of italy as we go into tuesday. storm warnings
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in warnings in force in sardinia. strong winds blowing down through the south and south—east of fronts. we have a ridge of high pressure building in across the uk. there are showers around. they mainly confined to western scotland and north western road. still some around into the north sea of aberdeenshire and into the northern ireland ‘s. the pressure builds, it becomes dry, you might even see the northern lights in the northern half of the uk. with widespread ground frost, which lord empeyjust widespread ground frost, which lord empey just saw a liberal spots. juicy offers plenty of fine spots. some outbreaks of rain in shetland and rain moving into western parts of the uk. he is a picture at four o‘clock. not much rent in scotland. the breeze picking up in the west. outbreaks of rain in northern ireland. for northern england, the midlands, a fine day to come. four wales and self—esteem and some
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outbreaks of rain heading in. you can see the breeze starting to freshen. east anglia, south east england, light winds and a fine afternoon. temperatures topping at seven. through tuesday evening, we ta ke seven. through tuesday evening, we take the rain from west to east. also in the east, in scotland. a lot of that is gone by wednesday. gales in north—west scotland, but showers, of breaks of rain pulling away from southern inland. many places brightening up. one or two showers. temperatures edging up. that process continues thursday and friday as we push a warm front across the uk. cloud the breaks of rain but the mild air is in for thursday and friday. butchers in double figures, widespread, some spots into the mid teens. this is bbc news. i‘m clive myrie. the headlines at 11
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o‘clock: president trump has signed a new executive order imposing a ban on travellers from six mainly muslim countries. his team says it‘s legally valid. the department ofjustice believes that this executive order, just as the first executive order, is a lawful and proper exercise of presidential authority. there are fears over thousands ofjobs at vauxhall‘s uk plants, after the company‘s buy—out by a french car maker. a zoo in cumbria, where nearly 500 animals have died, has been ordered to close. and coming up newsnight, we are visiting the netherlands. they must for as little as and coffee shops, atan for as little as and coffee shops, at an election there next week could see a right—wing populist party get the most votes. a real shock to the system. we will hear